Newspaper Page Text
What is Best for Maui
is Best for the News
If you wish Prosperity
Advertise in the News
WAILUKU, MAUI, H, T SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 12, 1910
Complete Vindication of the Party by
' the Voters of Maui.
The most sweeping victory over
obtained by. the Republicans on this
island was consummated Tuesday.
When the returns began coming in
U wnn niiun Mint a wave of KcMin-
ulican sentiment had swept through
the island and later on it became
patent that the legislative ticket
would bojulected by largo. majorities.
Kuhio should feel proud of Maui,
as the brightest gem in his crown.
. Maui showed by the vote she rolled
'lip Tuesday, that she is proud of
.- Kuhio. The voting was quiet in
every instance, and the votes were
, counted so rapidly that the last pre
cinct to be heard from wisinbeforo U
. o'clock. The Ni:ws supplied the
' people of Wailuku and neighboring
towns, with the returns on .Maui
"and also from the other islands and
Mind the mainland, and we have
nvnrv reason to believe that otir cf-
forts to get the newa'tb the people
'as quickly as possible was appreciat
A ct. Long before all the returns
were in wo flashed the news to Ho-
nolulu that the entire Republican
I ticket had been elected, and receiv
i ed congratulations to the voters of
Maui from Chairman Atkinson, but
$Oahu failed to follow the .lead
fj of Maui, though they did nobly
over there. Below is the total vote
for the County of Maui :
DELEGATE TO CONGRESS.
Kalanianaole, J. K., 11. , 1587
? -McCundless, L., D
Notley, C. K., H. R.
-Co'elho, W. J., Ind.
Kookoo, C. L., II. K.
Pali Philip, II.
Cockett, Joseph, II.
Cooke, Geo. P., It
Do Rego, Ant one, D.
Hihtof, J. K., D.
Kaai, S. P., D.
Kawaakoa, J. W., It.
Keliinoi, Samuel, It.
Kuula, Sam, D.
Naonc, A. B., D.
Nawahiiie, Roht. J. K., D.
Tavares, A. F., It
:. Waialiolo, Edward, It.
.Copp, Chas., D.
Haiti, W. P., It.
Henniug, Wm., It.
'Kauhi, Geo., D.
Kahunaolaole, J, K., D.
Lake, Chas., R.
.Lyons, T. B., D.
' Meyer, T. T., R.
Pogue, Wm. P., R.
Crowell, Clement, It.
Mossman, Henry C...D.
Kaae, Wm. F., It. .
Keohokalole, Morris' K., D.
Wilcox, Chas., It.
Caie, D. II., R.
KeDoikai. A. N.. Ind.
I Baldwin, L. M., It.
i ' Recard.J, W.,!).
A bright young man, must be good
SJlesuiau, with ambition.
. Apply, to,,. ,. ,
Maui Dry Goods & Grocery Co. Ltd.
To Consider This Great Question As It
Applies to Local Conditions.
During the annual gathering f
the Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Asso
ciation, to be held in Honolulu
during the third week of November
there will he a special meeting on
Wednesday afternoon, November
16, in the Throne Room at the
Capitol, held under the joint aus
pices of the Board of Agriculture
and Forestry and the Hawaiian
Sugar Planters' Association, to con
sider certain aspects of the Conser
vation question as they apply to
Mr. Marston Campbell, President
of the Board of Agriculture and
Forestry will preside and shdrt
speeches on the cardinal points of
Conservation will be given by Gov
ernor Frear and by the following:
Mr. R. S. Hosmer, "The part
played by the forest in Conserva
tion." Dr. E. V. Wilcox, "On the
making wise use of all our lands."
Dr. Wm. C. Hobdy, "The Con
servation of Health: What the
Individual and the Corporation can
Mr. Alonzo Gartley, "The duty
of water in developing power."
Hon. W. O. Smith, "Economy
in the use of surface and artesian
Prof. C. H. Hitchcock, ' The
geology of Oahu in its relation to
the artesian supply."
Tho papers presented will be of
such character as to lead to discus
sion, in which it is hoped many of
those present will participate, parti-J
cularly on the general subject of
water as a factojf in Conservation.
The meeting will be opn to the
public., A cordial invitation 's ex
tended to all interested to attend.
A rough estimate of tho fire'losp
upoiv the NatioriarForcsts in Mon
tana and northern Idaho, upon
which the Forest oiliqers of the U,
S. Department of Agriculture have
been engaged sirce the fires were
put out, puts the total amount of
timber killed or destroyed in this
one district at over 6 billion board
feet, while the area burned over is
put at over Vi million acres.
The heaviest losses were in two
Idaho Forests, the Coeur d'Alene,
where over 3 billion board' feet of
timber are reported killed or des
troyed and over 450 thousand Acres
burned over, and the Clearwater,
where 1 billion feet of timber wero
tilled or destroyed and 300 thous
and acres burned oyer. On tho
Helena National Forest, in Mon
tana, the loss in timber is believed
to have been 500 million feet, on
the Cabinet Forest 400 million, and
on the Lolo Forest 300 million.
A large part of tho losses on the
Coeur d'Alene, Clearwater, and
Lold were due to what became
praotically one great fire. Tho burn
is shown on the Forest Service map
as extending in a northwesterly and
southeasterly direction from north
of Wallace, Idaho, to a point some
30 miles southwest of Missoula,
Mont., or nearly. 100 miles. At its
widest point this burn has a width
of about 40 miles, but its shape is
, The 1910 Club will give another dauce,
on Saturday evening, Nov. 19.
HONOLULU, Nov. 9. There neen.B to have been a general
Republican landslide all along the line. Kauai folid Republican.
Hawaii Republican, one Democrat. Oahu, majority Republican.
Shingle defeats Trent. Fern if elected over Lane by small
majority. Jarrett Democrat for Sheriff; is elected. ,,Kuhio
defeats McCaudless on Oahu by over 2,000.
The Republicans make a clean sweep of the County of Maui.
Kuhio beats McCandleSn by 1114. Pali beats Coelho by 147. Case
beats Kepoikai by 275. Keliinoi leads the entire County ticket with a
total of 1502 votes. Crowell defeats Mossman by 466. Every Repub
lican candidate elected.
HONOLULU, Nov. 10 Latest returns show that tho only Demo
crats elected are Jarrett, Feru, Rose and either McClellan or Petlie.
Kuhio and Shingle denounce the haole's of the Fourth district for
The new wharf on the Waikiki side of Alakea street will be 500
feet, lonv;. '
Hawaii postal service "will show a detieit of over $36,000, owing to
heavy trim-port at ion expenses.
Gov. Cleghorn left Aimihiiu to the government as a tourist asset.
The s Brewer interests have bought the Spreckels block on Fort
street for $85,000.
Fern's majority over Lane js 72. Shingle's majority over Trent
HONOLULU,, Nov. 11. The 'Cornwall lands were under dUcus
cussion at the Land Board meeting yesterday. Campbell is, in favor
of throwing open the whole tract as on pastoral lease. The matter
has not been settled.
McCandloBS is reported to have said that when Congress convenes,,
he will- go to Washington, and talk Hawaiian affairs over with his
The belief exists here that more land will be taken at Waikiki
Beach for fortifications.
Col. McCarthy claims that enough ballots were thrown out to
have elected the Democratic County ticket. One man confessed to
having voted for both Kuhio and McCandless, but 8iid he would not
vote for Notley. ' .
Democrats Sweep Country
The results in the different States on the mainland are as follows,
so far as heard from:
Foss, Democrat, carries Massachusetts by 30,000 majority. Eugene
Fos, the Governor elect of Massachusetts was fHrmerly a Republican
.is very wealthy and extremely popular. He made his tight on the
Dix, Democrat, cariiesNew York by 55,000.
Woodrow Wilson, Democrat, carries New Jersey by 15",000.
Baldwin, Democrat, carries Connecticut 'by '40,000.
Harmon, Democrat, re elected in Ohio.
Johnson, Republican, carries California by 30,000.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 9. The House of Representatives will be
Democratic, and the Senate Republican.
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 9.
and the entire Democratic ticket
SEATTLE, Nov. 10. Womans
tion. The last session of the Legislature .passed a bill and then left it
to the people of the State, with the
LISBON, Nov. 10. Sixty-one
ed during the recent revolution.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. The Democrats will have .a working
majority ih the next House of Representatives. The Senate wilLpro-
bably be Republican by a small majority. The majority of the Demo
crats in the House will be about twenty-five. '
PORTLAND, Nov. 10 West,
ernor of Oregon.
DENVER, Nov. 10. Shaforth
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11.
Clark Speaker of the House of Representatives.
'BOICE, Nov. 11. Idaho has
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 10.
lynched and burned for a serious
Mexicans here are incensed, and
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 11.
transferred to Guadalajara. The mob marched through the streets
for sevoral hours. Americans who showed themselves in public wero
attacked, and their property destroyed. Tho city is under martial
law. The American ambassador has been assured that no more dis
turbances will take place. Over 200 Mexicans are under arrest,
Troops are patroling tho streets, and guarding the' legations,
LONDON, Nov. 11. English, German and French capitalists wil
take a share of the Chinese loan.
board the Cruiser lenneesee, for
Senutor Beveridge has btieii defeated,
elected. La Follette has been elected.
Suffrage won in the . recent elec
persons were killed and 417 wound
Democrat, -has been elected gov
has been reelected governor of
Democrats say they will elect Champ
gone Democratic, and Montana
Rodrigues, a .Mexican, has been
crime, at Rock Springs, Texas.
American life and property are
Anti - American disturbances have been
11.-President Taft left here today on
Racy News From the Capitol Regard
ing Sugar Stock.
Honolulu, November 8.
Today may bo regarded as an im
portant turning point in Hie stock
market. On the mainland and here
the political problems of the day,
which have upset husines? for several
months are being settled. And
with this great, obstruction out of
the way there will bo an immediate
return t tho more important mat
ters which concern the nation and
territory namely, adjustiug busi
ness into a settled grooe for the re
mainder of tho year and tho begin
ning of next.
In anticipation of such a readjust
ment and succeeding revival of inter
est, stcks took on a little now life
yesterday. Today being a holiday
it is quite hard to get definite in
formation, but it is safe to say that
stocks are as strong as at yesterday's
closing; and jt is probably a safe
prediction that in less than a week
considerably better figures will be
realized all along the line.
Today tho Stock Exchange is
closed and all of tho brokers are
"doing" politics. Wholesale houses
and plantation agencies also being
closed, with retailers and oflice
people generally taking a half day
off, business is at a stand still. To
morrow everybody will be engrossed
with the election returns from all
the islands and the mainland, so
that it will be Thursday or Friday
neiore everything will be running
smoothly again. And then watch
The only cloud to bo left in the
commercial sky after today is that
of the price of sucar. For several
days tho New York quotations had
edged upward steadily, but yester
day there was a slight drop, beots
slipping back from 9s to 8s, lid.
Should there be a continuation of
this slump, no favorablo reaction in
the stock market after election could
be permanent; for jubilation and
any reckless buying that it might
entail would speedily collapse before
further depression in tho sugar
MAUI STOCK SALES.
The only active Maui stocks have
been Hawaiian Commercial and
Pioneer. Of the former 180 shares
were sold up to last night, for a to
tal sum of 861,850, an average of
634.360 per share. ' The stock
started a week ago at $33,875 bid,
previous selling having been at $34.
Lato Saturday 100 shares sold at
$34.25 and " yesterday 35 shared
found a buyer at $34 50. The stock
is now $34.50 bid and $34,625 ask
ed, witli an excellent chaneo of
reaching $35 in the next few days.
The only sales of Pioneer during
the week were negotiated on Wed
nesday, when 25, 50 and 5 shares
changed hands at $183 per share,
or a total of $14,510. The stock
remained weak until yesterday,
when it jumped up to $180 bid
ami io.ou asKeu. this is an
other stock which will speedily
bring higher figures as soon as the
strain of tho political campaign is
over. It need surprise no ono
Bhbuld it advance above $190 before
the week is out. Paia, Haiku and
Olowalu remain as solid as stone at
$150, while Wailuku is not quoted
Ihelast sale of the latter was at
For the purposes of buying imd
soling (rudely termed "speculat
; 1 1 ti r . .
mg -; riawanan v-ommeroial anu
Pionoor are today the mo3t promis
Continued on l'age 5
Edward II. Bailer Carried to His Last
Resting Place, Mourned by AH.
The death of Edward H. Bailey
occurred last Saturday night at
about half past eight o'clock, at his
Vineyard Street home. Mr. Bailey
had been ill for about ten days,
and during the last few days had
suffered considerably, although his
mind was clear to the last moment,
and only a few hours before hiu
deatli ho recognized members of his
family, and intimate friends whom
le asked to see.
Mr. Bailey was born February
22, 1837, at Kohala, Hawaii. He
as the son of Edward and Caroline
Hubbard Bailey, who were mission
aries located at that place and who
afterwards came to Maui in charge
f the East Maui Female Seminary,
which was located at that time be
hind the present house of the Mana
ger of the Wailuku Sugar Company.
Hero Mr. Bailey spent his boyhood.
Afterwards ho spunt some years in
California but returned to engage in
agricultural pursuits on Maui. He
has been actively engaged in dairy
business' and furming during the1
last twenty years, and for a long
time ho was manager of the Ppi and
Taro Flour Factory in Wailuku.
Mr. Bailey was one of th oldest.
citizens of this country, known and
respecteu oy every one. In 1880
ho joined tljo Wailuku Union
Church. He had Dreviouslv been
actively, interested in the erection
ot the unurcli building, and almost
continuously from that earlier date
has been a Trustee. He was also a
Trustee for many years of the
Maunaoiu beminary, and took an
active mrt in manv of tho businpwa
and philanthropic enterprises of
The funeral of Mr. Bailev wns
held last Sundav afternoon fmm
the Wailuku Union Church Under
the direction of tho Music Commit
tee of the Church some exoeedinolv
appropriate music and Ids favorite
hymns were sung at the service.
Reverend William Short and Rev-
erend Edward B. Turner assisted
tho Minister of the Union Church,
both at the Church and tho grave.
A largo number of towns people
and Island friends -mid their res
pects by being present at the funer
al anu sending beautitul flowers.
Mr. Bailey was buried in the
family lot at tho Wailuku Ceme
tery. His family have the sympa
thy of the entire community. They
deeply appreciated all tho tokens of
friendshin and affection tlmt
shown during the last few days of
the husband and father's illness,
and on Sunday, and through tho
columns of tho Maui News iWi
to express their sincere, gratitude to
all thopo who helped them, in their
time 01 trouble.
Mr. William H. Bnilev. tho nhW
brother of the late Edward H.
Bailey, died in Oakland, California,
last year, and the second brother,
Mr. Charles A. Bailey, is at present
writing, dangerously ill at his homo
v Artistic Display.
That the Puunene Store mnnnw.
ment is progressive, and always on
the lookout for Rntnnthinir In i.lnoc.
its patrons to again demonstrated
mis weeK. uur readers have simply
to glance over the advertisement
in another column, and judge for
themselves. There can be found
one of tho finest displays of tho
celebrated Damascene and Satsuma
jewelry ever shown on these islands.
The Satsuma ware takes its namo
for tho famous Satsuma 31au, tho
oldest and proudest in all Japan,
and anything with the namo Satsu
ma to it is the best. Tnl n lnnl-
at this display. It is an education
even 10 jook at it. They also have?
imporieu some 01 the hnest ,eir
broidored work. Each pieief i
marvel of artistic handiwork,'